South Carolina State Flag- Nylon
Made in the U.S.A., our state flags are produced with SolarMax 200 denier and finished with a and stunning to insure durability for any occasion. This South Carolina state flag is painted in bright vibrant colors and to guarantee the best quality flag. Sway high and mighty with the Palmetto State by ordering from Collins Flags. Collins Flags offers a variety of sizes for you to join in and proclaim the motto, “While I breathe, I hope.” Click on description for product details. Special pricing on orders over 12. Contact Us
Made in the USA!
This high quality flag product is Made in America. We pride ourselves in delivering flags from American manufacturers who meet or exceed our demand for high-quality construction.
FREE SHIPPING on orders of $250 or more. * * Some restrictions apply.
*Free Shipping Offer does not apply to galvanized ground sleeves, commercial and residential Flagpoles, orders that must be shipped by freight, orders shipping to APOs, PO Boxes, or outside the contiguous United States. Excludes Alaska and Hawaii.
Extra Large South Carolina State Flag - Nylon
Our extra large state flags are made with 200 denier heavy duty with rows of on the fly end, a , and for attachment to the halyard.
South Carolina State Flag - Polyester
These South Carolina State Flags are made of tough 2 ply polyester, the strongest longest lasting flag material developed for maximum durability. 2 ply polyester South Carolina State Flags are an excellent choice for high wind areas.
South Carolina State Flag History:
Dating back to 1765, the South Carolina State Flag reminds us of its role in the American Revolution and maintains its place in the annals of the Civil War. South Carolina’s flag is a design that was formulated as a National banner when the state seceded from the union on December 20, 1860. Components of the current South Carolina state flag were first seen in 1765, on a banner carried by South Carolina protesters of the Stamp Act. The banner that the protesters carried displayed three white crescents on a blue background. Ten years later in 1775, Colonel William Moultrie was asked by the South Carolina Revolutionary Council of Safety to design a banner for the use of South Carolina troops. Moultrie chose a simple and direct design that displayed the crescent on a blue field. The new flag was the same blue color of the soldier's uniforms and the silver crescent echoed the symbol that the soldiers wore on the front of their caps. Almost 100 years later, South Carolina seceded from the Union it had fought to create.
A new banner was needed to fly above the newly created nation. Many designs were reviewed but the General Assembly settled on one simple change to Moultrie's Revolutionary War design. A Palmetto tree was added onto the blue field, based upon the South Carolina State Tree. The Palmetto had been attributed as instrument in Moultrie's defense of Sullivan's Island against an attack by British warships in June of 1776. Cannonballs fired at the fort from the British fleet could not destroy the walls of the fort, which were built of Palmetto logs. Instead, the cannonballs simply sank into the soft, tough wood. The South Carolina state flag that flies over the state today is of the same design that flew over the independent South Carolina during the Civil War.
Pole Hem / Header and Grommet Flags
What is the difference between a Pole Hem Flag and a Header and Grommet Flag?